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Full text of "History Of Ancient India"

{\rtf1\ansi {\colortbl;\red0\green0\blue0;\red0\green0\blue255;\red0\green255\blue255;\red0\green255\blue0;\red255\green0\blue255;\red255\green0\blue0;\red255\green255\blue0;\red255\green255\blue255;}{\fonttbl{\f0\froman\cpg0\fcharset0 Times New Roman;}{\f1\froman\cpg1252\fcharset0 Times New Roman;}{\f2\froman\cpg1251\fcharset204 Times New Roman;}{\f3\froman\cpg1250\fcharset238 Times New Roman;}{\f4\froman\cpg1257\fcharset186 Times New Roman;}{\f5\froman\cpg1254\fcharset162 Times New Roman;}{\f6\froman\cpg1253\fcharset161 Times New Roman;}{\f7\froman\cpg1255\fcharset177 Times New Roman;}}{\stylesheet {\sbasedon222\f1\fs20 Normal;}}\paperw12240\paperh15840\margl4690\margr1984\margt1440\margb720 \sectd \sbknone\pgwsxn12240\pghsxn15840\marglsxn4690\margrsxn1984\margtsxn1440\margbsxn720\cols1\colsx60 \pard \plain \cbpat8\ql\li0\fi0\ri0\sb0\sa0 \f1\fs20{\b0\i0\cf1\charscalex100\expndtw0\f1\cchs0\lang1033\fs22 244     CONQUESTS : FRONTIER KINGS & TRIBES}\par \pard \plain \cbpat8\ql\li18\fi0\ri0\sb198\sa0 \f1\fs20{\b0\i0\cf1\charscalex100\expndtw3\f1\cchs0\lang1033\fs24 Among the frontier \i (fratyanta) \i0 states were :}\par \pard \plain \cbpat8\qj\li752\fi-324\ri54\sb144\sa0\sl-241\slmult0 \f1\fs20{\b0\i0\cf1\charscalex100\expndtw-2\f1\cchs0\lang1033\fs24 (/') Samatata (south-eastern Bengal; its capital was \expndtw0 Karmmanta or Bad-Kamta, near Comilla).}\par \pard \plain \cbpat8\qj\li284\fi86\ri36\sb0\sa0\sl-241\slmult0 \f1\fs20{\b0\i\cf1\charscalex100\expndtw2\f1\cchs0\lang1033\fs24 (it) \i0 Davaka (Dacca; or the hill tracts of Chittagong and Tippera. Vincent Smith, however, identifies \expndtw3 it with the modern districts of Bogra, Dinajpur \expndtw5 and Rajshahi; and Mr. K. L. Barua. with the \expndtw-1 Kopili valley in Assam). (\loch\af0\hich\af0\dbch\f1\cchs0 \'ab\hich\af0\dbch\af1\loch\f0\cchs0 ;') iCamarupa (Assam).}\par \pard \plain \cbpat8\ql\li346\fi0\ri0\sb0\sa0\sl-241\slmult0 \f1\fs20{\b0\i\cf1\charscalex100\expndtw2\f1\cchs0\lang1033\fs24 (iv) \i0 Nepala (Nepal).}\par \pard \plain \cbpat8\qj\li731\fi-331\ri43\sb0\sa0\sl-245\slmult0 \f1\fs20{\b0\i\cf1\charscalex100\expndtw3\f1\cchs0\lang1033\fs24 (v) \i0 Kartripura (compare Katuriaraj of Kumaon, \expndtw1 Garhwal, and RphiJkhand;\super 1\nosupersub  or Kartarpur in the \expndtw5 Jatandhar district, as suggested by Fleet and \expndtw-5 Allan).}\par \pard \plain \cbpat8\qj\li50\fi464\ri14\sb126\sa0\sl-252\slmult0 \f1\fs20{\b0\i0\cf1\charscalex100\expndtw4\f1\cchs0\lang1033\fs24 The tribes, which submitted to Samudragupta of \expndtw7 their own accord, are named as follows:}\par \pard \plain \cbpat8\qr\li0\fi0\ri36\sb112\sa0\sl-238\slmult0 \f1\fs20{\b0\i0\cf1\charscalex100\expndtw5\f1\cchs0\lang1033\fs24 (;') Malavas:   They are identical with  the  Malloi}\par \pard \plain \cbpat8\qr\li0\fi0\ri14\sb0\sa0\sl-238\slmult0 \f1\fs20{\b0\i0\super\cf1\charscalex100\expndtw3\f1\cchs0\lang1033\fs24 v\nosupersub "         of the classical writers.   By the end of the first}\par \pard \plain \cbpat8\qr\li0\fi0\ri47\sb0\sa0\sl-238\slmult0 \f1\fs20{\b0\i0\cf1\charscalex100\expndtw4\f1\cchs0\lang1033\fs24 century A.D. they migrated from the Punjab to}\par \pard \plain \cbpat8\qr\li0\fi0\ri47\sb0\sa0\sl-238\slmult0 \f1\fs20{\b0\i0\cf1\charscalex100\expndtw5\f1\cchs0\lang1033\fs24 Rajputana, and ultimately settled in the region}\par \pard \plain \cbpat8\qr\li0\fi0\ri2254\sb7\sa0\sl-238\slmult0 \f1\fs20{\b0\i0\cf1\charscalex100\expndtw2\f1\cchs0\lang1033\fs24 called Malwa after them.}\par \pard \plain \cbpat8\ql\li472\fi0\ri0\sb0\sa0\sl-238\slmult0 \f1\fs20{\b0\i\cf1\charscalex100\expndtw4\f1\cchs0\lang1033\fs24 (it) \i0 Arjunayanas :   They  were probably settled in}\par \pard \plain \cbpat8\ql\li421\fi0\ri0\sb0\sa0\sl-238\slmult0 \f1\fs20{\b0\i0\cf1\charscalex100\expndtw7\f1\cchs0\lang1033\fs24 the eastern part of Jaipur and Alwar states. \i\expndtw2 (Hi) \i0 Yaudheyas: They lived in northern Rajputana, \expndtw4 Their name still survives in Johiyawar\loch\af0\hich\af0\dbch\f1\cchs0 \'97\hich\af0\dbch\af1\loch\f0\cchs0 a tract \expndtw-1 on the confines of the Bahawalpur State.\super 2}\par \pard \plain \cbpat8\ql\li882\fi-414\ri0\sb0\sa0\sl-238\slmult0 \f1\fs20{\b0\i\cf1\charscalex100\expndtw1\f1\cchs0\lang1033\fs24 (iv) \i0 Madrakas :   They were to the north of the Yau\-\expndtw-1 dheyas, and their capital was Sakala or Sialkot.}\par \pard \plain \cbpat8\ql\li878\fi-360\ri0\sb0\sa0\sl-238\slmult0 \f1\fs20{\b0\i\cf1\charscalex100\expndtw4\f1\cchs0\lang1033\fs24 (v) \i0 Abriras :   Their territory (Ahirwada) was bet\-\expndtw6 ween the Parvati and Betwa rivers in Central}\par \pard \plain \cbpat8\ql\li450\fi0\ri0\sb252\sa0\sl-198\slmult0 \f1\fs20{\b0\i0\super\cf1\charscalex100\expndtw-14\f1\cchs0\lang1033\fs24 1\nosupersub /.R. \i A.S., \i0 1898, pp. 198-99.}\par \pard \plain \cbpat8\qj\li68\fi410\ri0\sb0\sa0\sl-198\slmult0 \f1\fs20{\b0\i0\super\cf1\charscalex100\expndtw2\f1\cchs0\lang1033\fs20 2\nosupersub  The Yaudheyas are mentioned in an inscription discovered \expndtw3 at Bijayagadh, near Bayana, in the Bharatpur State (CI.J., Ill, no. \expndtw-2 58, pp. 251-52). The author of the \i Brihat-Samhita \i0 places both the \expndtw3 Arjunayanas and the Yaudheyas in the northern division of India.}\par }